"Future Morning Commute" by Tony Astone

"Future Morning Commute" by Tony Astone

from 28.00

04/24/2018

“Future Morning Commute” is a limited edition of 100 prints by Tony Astone. The artwork measures approximately 8” high by 12” wide. The archival print was created by Tiny Showcase and ships with a corresponding certificate of authenticity. The archival artwork has been printed on a heavy 290gsm natural white print making paper made from 90% bamboo fibres and 10% cotton.

Available hand-framed in maple with archival mat and glass by Vermont's Joel Taplin of Taplin MFG. Framed artwork is archivally matted and hung with UV-protective glass. The hand-made frames are made from locally-milled wood with inlaid splines in each corner for added strength. Please allow three weeks for the completion of your custom, hand-made frame.

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Tony has chosen UNCF: United Negro College Fund as this week's charity.  $200 from the sale of Tony's work will be donated.

“A mind is a terrible thing to waste.”

For more than seven decades, this principle has remained at the heart of UNCF, enabling us to raise more than $4.8 billion and help more than 450,000 students and counting not just attend college, but thrive, graduate and become leaders.

We do this in three ways: By awarding more than 10,000 students scholarships, worth more than $100 million, each year. By providing financial support to 37 historically black colleges and universities (HBCUs). And by serving as the nation's leading advocate for the importance of minority education and community engagement.

This three-pronged approach is powerful: Since our founding in 1944, we've helped to more than double the number of minorities attending college. The six-year graduation rate for UNCF African American scholarship recipient is 70 percent. This is 11 percentage points higher than the national average and 31 percentage points higher than the national average for all African Americans."

Meet the artist: Tony Astone

"Tony Astone is an emerging artist, working primarily in large scale acrylic paintings. He often employs bold colours and emotive tableaux dealing with information and sensory overload leading to the collisions of politics, psychology and religion, leaving an abstract and tangled mess."